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AND PARTICLES IN A PIPELINE

1.1 LIQUID FLOW

The principles of the flow of a substance in a pressurised pipeline are governed by the

basic physical laws of conservation of mass, momentum and energy. The conservation

laws are expressed mathematically by means of balance equations. In the most general

case, these are the differential equations, which describe the flow process in general

conditions in an infinitesimal control volume. Simpler equations may be obtained by

implementing the specific flow conditions characteristic of a chosen control volume.

1.1.1 Conservation of mass

Conservation of mass in a control volume (CV) is written in the form: the rate of mass

input = the rate of mass output + the rate of mass accumulation. Thus

d ( mass )

= (qoutlet qinlet )

dt

in which q [kg/s] is the total mass flow rate through all boundaries of the CV.

In the general case of unsteady flow of a compressible substance of density , the

differential equation evaluating mass balance (or continuity) is

G G

+ . ( V) = 0

t

(1.1)

G

in which t denotes time and V velocity vector.

For incompressible ( = const.) liquid and steady (/t = 0) flow the equation is

given in its simplest form

v x v y v z

+

+

=0

x

y

z

(1.2).

The physical explanation of the equation is that the mass flow rates qm = VA [kg/s]

for steady flow at the inlet and outlet of the control volume are equal. Expressed in

terms of the mean values of quantities at the inlet and outlet of the control volume,

given by a pipeline length section, the equation is

1.1

CHAPTER 1

1.2

qm = VA = const.

(1.3).

(VA)inlet = (VA)outlet

(1.4)

Thus

qm

V

A

density of flowing liquid

mean velocity in a pipe cross section

area of a pipe cross section

[kg/s]

[kg/m3]

[m/s]

[m2].

In practice volumetric flow rate Q is often used in place of mass flow rate q. The

volumetric flow rate Q = q/ = VA. For a circular pipeline of two different diameters

D1 and D2 (see Fig.1.1) the mass balance claims V1D12 = V2 D 22 .

V1

D1

D2

V2

1.1.2 Conservation of momentum

summation of all external forces on a control volume filled with a substance is equal

to the rate of change of momentum of the substance in the control volume. The sum

of the external forces acting on the control volume is counterbalanced by the inertial

force proportional to the momentum flux of the control volume

d (momentum)

= Fexternal .

dt

The external forces are

- body forces due to external fields (gravity, magnetism, electric potential) which act

upon the entire mass of the matter within the control volume,

- surface forces due to stresses on the surface of the control volume which are

transmitted across the control surface.

Gravity is the only body force relevant to the description of the flow of a substance in

a conduit. Surface forces are represented by the force from the pressure gradient and

by friction forces from stress gradients at the control volume boundary.

In an infinitesimal control volume filled with a substance of density the force

balance between inertial force, on one side, and pressure force, body force, friction

force, on the other side, is given by a differential linear momentum equation in vector

form

G G G

G

G

G G

G

V + V. V = P gh .T

t

( )

( )

(1.5)

G

G

where h denotes the elevation above a datum, V the velocity vector and T the stress

tensor.

infinitesimal control volume by a macroscopic one given by a straight piece of pipe of

the differential distance dx, measured in the downstream direction (Fig. 1.2). The

momentum equation written for this control volume is simpler because quantities in

the equation are averaged over the pipeline cross section. The momentum equation is

obtained by integrating the differential linear momentum equation over the pipe cross

section. For the one-dimensional liquid flow it has the form (Longwell, 1966 or

Shook & Roco, 1991)

o

V

h P

V

+V

+g +

+4

=0

t

x

x x

D

V

g

h

P

o

D

mean velocity in a pipe cross section

gravitational acceleration

elevation above a datum

mean pressure in a pipe cross section

shear stress at the pipe wall

pipe diameter

(1.6).

[kg/m3]

[m/s]

[m/s2]

[m]

[Pa]

[Pa]

[m]

The shear stress at the pipe wall, o, is defined below by Eq. 1.15.

Figure 1.2. Control volume (CV) for analysis of force balance in flow

in a circular pipe.

straight pipe) make it possible to obtain a simple form of the linear momentum

equation for liquid flow. Under the chosen conditions, the momentum flux at the

control volume inlet is equal to that at the control volume outlet and the inertial force

CHAPTER 1

1.4

in the control volume is zero. In this case the integrated form of the linear momentum

equation relates the driving force generated by the pressure gradient over the pipe

distance dx and the cross section area A (and the perimeter O) to the resisting force

due to viscous friction at the flow boundary, which is a pipe wall. The balance is

dP

A = oO

dx

(1.7),

dP

=4 o

D

dx

(1.8).

This equation shows that the wall shear stress must be correlated with the flow

conditions to solve the pressure drop due to friction in pipeline flow.

1.1.3 Friction in pipeline flow of liquid

The Eq. 1.8 is not only valid for a pipe flow boundary; it can also be generalized to

flow within each cylinder of radius r coaxial with a cylindrical pipe. It then provides

an equation for shear stress distribution in the pipe cross section (see Fig. 1.3) that is

valid for both laminar and turbulent liquid flow. This is

dP

2

=

dx

r

(1.9).

dv

= f x

dr

vx

f

local liquid velocity in the pipe-axis direction

dynamic viscosity of liquid

(1.10),

[Pa]

[m]

[Pa.s]

where and vx are at the position given by the radius r in a pipe cross section.

In laminar flow, the equation for a shear stress distribution (Eq. 1.9) and Newton's law

of liquid viscosity (Eq. 1.10) determine a velocity profile vx(r) of liquid flow. Its

integration over a pipe cross section

1

8 D/2

Vf = v x dA =

v x rdr

AA

D2 0

(1.11)

D2

Vf =

32 f

dP

dx

(1.12).

o = f

8Vf

D

(1.13).

This procedure cannot be used for turbulent flow because the relation between shear

stress and strain rate in the turbulent flow is not fully described by the Newtonian

viscous law. In a turbulent stream, the local velocity of the liquid fluctuates in

magnitude and direction. This causes a momentum flux between liquid laminae in the

stream. The momentum exchange has the same effect as a shear stress applied to the

flowing liquid. These additional stresses set up by the turbulent mixing process are

called apparent shear stresses or Reynolds stresses. They predominate over the

Newtonian, purely viscous stresses in the turbulent core of the liquid flow. In a fully

developed turbulent flow the turbulent core usually occupies almost the entire pipe

cross section, excepting only the near-wall region. A turbulent flow regime is typical

for pipelines of an industrial scale.

Thus shear stress 0 for turbulent flow cannot be determined directly from Newton's

law of viscosity and the force balance equation (Eq. 1.9). Instead, it is formulated by

using dimensional analysis. A function

0 = fn(f, Vf, f, D, k)

o

f

Vf

f

D

k

density of liquid

mean velocity in a pipe cross section

dynamic viscosity of liquid

pipe diameter

absolute roughness of the pipeline wall

(1.14)

[Pa]

[kg/m3]

[m/s]

[Pa.s]

[m]

[m]

CHAPTER 1

1.6

= fn Re,

1

f Vf2

2

(1.15).

The dimensionless group Re, Reynolds number of the pipeline flow, relates the

inertial and viscous forces in the pipeline flow

Re =

Vf D f

Vf D

=

f

f

Re

f

kinematic viscosity of liquid f/f

(1.16).

[-]

[m2/s]

The dimensionless parameter on the left side of the equation 1.15 is called the friction

factor. It is the ratio between the wall shear stress and kinetic energy of the liquid in a

control volume in a pipeline

o

ff =

(1.17).

1

V2

2 f f

coefficient (called sometimes Darcy-Weisbach friction coefficient)

f =

8 o

f Vf2

(1.18).

The equation for the Darcy-Weisbach friction coefficient, combined with the

integrated linear momentum equation for pipeline flow (Eq. 1.8), gives the equation

first published by Weisbach in 1850

2

dP f f Vf

=

dx

D

2

that is for

(1.19)

P P1 P2

dP

=

written as

(see Fig. 1.4)

L

L

dx

P1 = P2 +

f f Vf2

L

D 2

P1

P2

f

L

absolute pressure at end of pipe section

Darcy-Weisbach friction coefficient

length of pipe section

(1.20).

[Pa]

[Pa]

[-]

[m]

This equation is known as the Darcy-Weisbach equation for the determination of the

frictional head loss If in liquid flow in a pipeline.

P1

P2

t0

V

t0

L

Figure 1.4. Flow in a straight horizontal pipe of constant diameter.

For laminar flow, an equation for friction coefficient f (or ff) is calculated

theoretically from the equation for pressure drop (Eq. 1.12) giving

f =

64

Re

(1.21).

In turbulent flow there is no simple expression linking the velocity distribution with

the shear stress (and so with the pressure gradient) in the pipe cross section. Over the

years an empirical approach has provided a number of correlations f = fn(Re, k/D)

for different pipe flow regimes. The regimes are: hydraulically smooth, transitional

and hydraulically rough (Fig. 1.5). The f = fn(Re, k/D) correlations have been

derived from empirical expressions for a velocity profile in the turbulent flow in a

pipeline. The f = fn(Re, k/D) values can be determined also from the Moody

diagram (Fig. 1.6) or its computational version (Churchill, 1977)

1

8 12

12

.

f = 8 + ( X + Y) 15

Re

(1.22)

where

16

7 0.9 0.27 k

+

X = 2.457 ln

D

Re

(1.23)

37530 16

Y=

Re

(1.24)

and

f

Re

Reynold number for liquid flow

[-]

[-]

CHAPTER 1

1.8

k

D

pipe diameter

[m]

[m].

water-flow friction losses in industrial pipelines (Fig. 1.6).

Figure 1.5. Regimes of flow over a pipeline wall. Regimes for f determination.

friction coefficient ff (f).

1.10

CHAPTER 1

friction coefficient f, zoom to most used region.

CASE STUDY 1

Frictional head loss in flow of water through a straight horizontal pipeline.

Determine the pressure drop due to friction for flow of water at room temperature (for

calculations take water density f = 1000 kg/m3 and kinematic viscosity f = 10-6

m2/s) in a 1000 m long pipeline of the diameter D = 900 mm. The absolute roughness

of a pipeline wall k = 10-5 m. Mean velocity of water in a pipeline cross section V =

4.5 m/s.

Solution:

a. Friction coefficient, f

the water flow. For the above given values of parameters Re = (4.5 x 0.9)/10-6 = 4.05

x 106. The ratio k/D = 1.1 x 10-5.

The numerical approximation of the Moody diagram by Churchill (Eqs. 1.22 1.24)

gives for these values of Re and k/D the friction coefficient value f = 0.0099 = 0.010.

The same value of f should be obtained directly from the Moody diagram (for D/k =

91000 in Fig. 1.6).

b. Frictional head loss, If

The frictional head loss for water flow in a pipeline is determined using the

Darcy-Weisbach equation (Eq. 1.20). This gives a parabolic relationship between the

hydraulic gradient If and mean mixture velocity Vm. For our inputs

0.010 Vm2

0.010 4.502

If =

=

= 0.01147 .

0.900 19.62 0.900 19.62

Thus the friction loss If = 0.01147 meter water column over 1 meter pipeline length,

i.e. 11.47 meter water column over 1 kilometer pipeline length. This represents the

pressure drop due to friction P = 0.01147 x 1000 x 9.81 = 112.5 Pa/m' or 112.5 kPa

over the one kilometer long pipeline.

Summary of the results:

friction coefficient :

f = 0.010 [-]

frictional head loss per unit meter of a pipeline length :

If = 0.01147 [-]

pressure drop due to friction over 1 000-meter long straight pipeline :

P = 112.5 [kPa / 1000 m]

CHAPTER 1

1.12

Forces acting on solid particles submerged in a liquid have their origin either in a

particle-liquid interaction or in a particle-particle interaction. Particles moving in a

conduit may also interact with a conduit boundary. The forces acting on a single

particle in a dilute suspension are the body forces. The particle-liquid body forces are

the buoyancy force, drag force and lift force. When a solid particle is transported in

the turbulent flow of a carrying liquid the turbulent diffusive force from carrier eddies

is an additional particle-liquid force. Forces acting on solid particles due to

particle-particle interaction are transmitted as the interparticle stress via the particle

contacts. Coulombic stresses occur in a granular body occupied by particles in

continuous contact. When a granular body is sheared and interparticle contacts are

only sporadic, Bagnold stresses are transmitted through the granular body.

1.2.1 Gravitational and buoyancy force

The body force due to gravitational acceleration is determined from the solid particle

volume and density. The gravitational force on a spherical solid particle of diameter d

is

d 3

(1.25).

FGp = s g

6

effect, which reduces its weight in the carrying medium. The submerged weight of the

solid particle is a result of gravitational and buoyancy effects on the solid particle

immersed in the liquid. For a spherical particle the submerged weight is determined

by the expression

d 3

(1.26).

(

)

Fwp = s f g

6

FGp

FWp

s

f

g

d

submerged weight of a spherical particle

density of solid particle

density of liquid

gravitational acceleration

diameter of a particle

[N]

[N]

[kg/m3]

[kg/m3]

[m/s2]

[m]

When the surrounding liquid moves relative to a solid particle, an additional force is

exerted from the liquid onto the submerged particle. The drag force, FD, acts in the

direction of the relative velocity vr = vf - vs between the liquid and the solid particle.

The magnitude of the drag force is expressed in terms of the drag coefficient CD. This

comes from dimensional analysis of the function

FD = fn(f, f, d, vr)

(1.27).

drag coefficient

8FD

CD =

d 2 v r v r f

and particle Reynolds number

f v r d

Re p =

f

(1.28)

(1.29)

giving CD = fn(Rep).

A balance of the gravitational, buoyancy and drag forces on the submerged solid

body determines a settling velocity of the body.

terminal settling velocity of a spherical particle, vts, in a quiescent liquid. Measured

vts is the relative velocity vr.

1.14

CHAPTER 1

The lift force, FL, on a single solid particle is a product of simultaneous slip (given by

relative velocity vr = vf - vs) and particle rotation. The force (sometimes called the

Magnus force) acts in a direction normal to both the relative velocity vr and the

particle rotation vector. A particle rotation combined with a slip results in a lower

hydrodynamic pressure in flow above the particle than in that below the particle. Lift

force is due to this pressure gradient.

(a)

(b)

Figure 1.9. Lift force on a rotating solid body. (a) lift force on a rotating cylinder,

(b) the Saffman force, i.e. lift force due to shear and slip.

The lift force is most active near a pipeline wall where the velocity gradient is high.

However, the lift forces due to particle spin play a minor role in the majority of

mixture flow regimes compared to the Bagnold and Coulombic forces.

1.2.4 Turbulent diffusive force

Solid particles are also subject to additional liquid-solids interactions when they are

transported in a turbulent stream of the carrying liquid. An intensive exchange of

momentum and random velocity fluctuations in all directions are characteristic of the

turbulent flow of the carrying liquid in a pipeline. Scales of turbulence are attributed

to properties of the turbulent eddies developed within the turbulent stream. According

to Prandtl's picture of turbulence, the length of the turbulent eddy is given as the

distance over which the lump of liquid transports its momentum without losing its

identity, i.e. before the lump is mixed with liquid in a new location. This distance is

called the mixing length and since it is supposed to represent a mean free path of a

pulse of liquid within a structure of turbulent flow it is considered a length scale of

turbulence. A turbulent eddy is responsible for the transfer of momentum and mass in

a liquid flow. The instantaneous velocity of liquid at any point in the flowing liquid

time-averaged velocity and v' is the instantaneous fluctuation velocity. The turbulent

fluctuating component v' of the liquid velocity v is associated with a turbulent eddy.

It is well known that turbulent eddies are responsible for solid particle suspension.

The intensity of liquid turbulence is a measure of the ability of a carrying liquid to

suspend the particles. The size of the turbulent eddy and the size of the solid particle

are also important to the effectiveness of a suspension mechanism. The characteristic

size of turbulent eddies is assumed to depend on the pipeline diameter.

model of Schmidt and Rouse. The model was constructed as a flux balance per unit area

perpendicular to the vertical direction in a flow balancing the volumetric settling rate

(characterized by settling velocity vt) in a quiescent liquid and the diffusion flux

(characterized by the liquid velocity fluctuation in a vertical direction v'y, associated

with the length of a turbulent eddy, ML) (see Fig. 1.10). A characteristic value of the

v' y =

turbulent pulsative velocity ~

fluctuations in the y-direction.

ML

vy + vt

cv-(ML/2).dcv/dy

cv+(ML/2).dcv/dy

vy - vt

The balance of

1

ML dc v ~

v' v

cv +

and

2 dy y t

2

1

ML dc v ~

v' + v

the downward flux per unit area = c v

2 dy y t

2

gives an equation

the upward flux per unit area =

dc v

= vt .cv

dy

(1.30)

ML ~

v' y .

when solids dispersion coefficient s =

2

Integration of Eq. 1.30 with s considered constant gives an exponential concentration

profile cv(y) as

CHAPTER 1

1.16

c v ( y) = C vb .exp

vt

y y b )

(

s

(1.31)

characterized by a position yb and a concentration cvb.

cv

cvb

vt

s

y

yb

ML

~

v' y

known local concentration at the position yb

terminal settling velocity of a particle

solids dispersion coefficient

vertical distance from pipe wall defining

a position in a pipe cross section

vertical distance from pipe wall to boundary

mixing length

turbulent pulsative velocity in the y-direction

[-]

[-]

[m/s]

[m2/s]

[m]

[m]

[m]

[m/s]

rewriting the Eq. 1.30 as a force balance between the turbulent diffusive force and the

submerged weight of the particles in a unit volume of slurry in a horizontal pipe. The

submerged weight is fg(Ss-1)cv so the turbulent dispersive force

s dc v

Ft = f g(S s 1)

v t dy

(1.32).

with the application of the turbulent diffusive model. The effect of distance from a

boundary and of the presence of solid particles in a turbulent stream on a local value

of s cannot be neglected. Further, the neighboring particles also affect the particle

settling velocity handled in the model.

1.2.5 Coulombic contact force

granular bed sliding along a pipeline wall at the bottom of a pipeline. A mutual

contact between particles within a bed gives arise to intergranular forces transmitted

throughout a bed and via a bed contact with a pipeline wall also to the wall

Stress distribution in a granular body occupied by non-cohesive particles in

continuous contact is a product of the weight of grains occupying the body. The

intergranular pressure (or stress) from the weight of grains is transmitted within the

granular body via interparticle contacts. The stress has two components: an

intergranular normal stress and an intergranular shear stress. According to Coulomb's

law these two stresses are related by the coefficient of friction. Du Boys (1879)

applied Coulomb's law to sheared riverbeds. He related the intergranular normal

stress, s, and intergranular shear stress, s, at the bottom of a flowing bed by a

coefficient

tan =

s

s

=

s f g(S s 1)C vb H s

s

s

Ss

Ysh

Cvb

f

g

intergranular normal stress

intergranular shear stress

specific gravity of solids, Ss= s/f

thickness of the sheared bed

maximum solids volume fraction of solids

in the granular bed, it is considered to be

valid for the sheared bed

density of liquid

gravitational acceleration

(1.33)

[-]

[Pa]

[Pa]

[-]

[m]

[-]

[kg/m3]

[m/s2]

The angle of repose, , is considered to be the angle at the internal failure of a static

granular body (Fig. 1.11). The value of this internal-friction coefficient is basically

dependent on the nature of the surface over which the grains start to move, i.e.

primarily on a grain size. When the granular bed motion takes place over a pipe wall,

the value of the bed-wall friction coefficient can be determined by a tilting tube test.

1.2.6 Bagnold dispersive force

Sheared-bed particles flowing in the region of high shear rate maintain sporadic,

rather than continuous contact with each other, provided that solids concentration in

the sheared bed is considerably lower than the loose-poured bed concentration Cvb.

1.18

CHAPTER 1

intergranular stress components. It is appropriate to relate the particulate shear and

normal stresses in a granular body experiencing the rapid shearing by using a

coefficient of dynamic friction tan' instead of its static equivalent tan. Bagnold

(1954. 1956) measured and described the normal and tangential stresses in mixture

flows at high shear rates.

Bagnold's dispersive force is a product of intergranular collisions (particle - particle

interactions) in a sheared layer rich in particles. The direction of the force is normal to

the layer boundary on which it is acting. The force increases with increasing solids

concentration and shear rate in the sheared layer.

1.3 REFERENCES

Bagnold, R.A. (1954). Experiments on a gravity-free dispersion of large solid spheres

in a Newtonian liquid under shear, Proceedings Roy. Soc. (London), Ser. A, 225, 4963.

Bagnold, R.A. (1956). The flow of cohesionless grains in liquids, Proceedings Roy.

Soc. (London), Ser. A, 249, 235-97.

Churchill S.W. (1977). Friction-factor equation spans all fluid-flow regimes.

Chemical Engineering, 84(24), 91-2.

Du Boys, P. (1879). tude du rgime du Rhne et de l'action exerce par les eaux sur

un lit fond de graviers indfiniment affouillable. Annales des Ponts et Chauses,

18(49 pt 2), pp. 141-95.

Longwell, P.A. (1966). Mechanics of Fluid Flow. McGraw-Hill.

Shook, C.A. & Roco, M.C. (1991). Slurry Flow. Principles and Practice.

Butterworth-Heinemann.

Streeter, V.L. & Wylie, E.B. (1983). Fluid Mechanics. McGraw-Hill.

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